Die Poolrenovierung (German Edition)
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KudoZ™ translation help
I guess there are always exceptions. But you mostly use "diese r " alone when you want to avoid to repeat a noun: "Ich mag viele Filme mit Johnny Depp, aber dieser  ist langweilig. In such a case, it's okay to use "diese" directly in front of a verb. Could not the sentence "Diese sind meine Kinder" be understood as an answer to a question like, say, "Wer sind diese? I am struggling and other people also are to understand why "Diese sind Zeitungen" is not an acceptable translation of "These are newspapers". I wrote one on nicht somewhere, but I don't find it anymore.
Meanwhile, you could use this link. Conjuctions are fairly easy, there are just two different kinds. The ones who connect two or more main clauses, and the ones who connect a subclause to the main clause. After that, the second main clause is placed with the same word order as the first verb second in statements, verb first in questions and commands. Ich liege im Bett, aber ich kann nicht schlafen. Wir gehen jetzt, denn wir! Ich will keinen Kaffee, sondern ich will Tee. Wir laufen und ihr lauft auch. Soll ich gehen oder soll ich bleiben?
These conjuctions do not take up a "spot" in the sentence, so you don't count them when you determine where the verb has to go. As you can see, it's a little difficult in which of those you then can actually leave out the recurring parts, but that's a problem for a different explanation, okay?
You can always write them all down if you are unsure, it's not that elegant, but it is grammatically correct.
There are also some two-part conjuctions: "sowohl The most important part to remember is that the subclause always begins with them. The clauses also are always separated by a comma. The actual order of the clauses however is your choice:. Note that in the second example, the word order of the main clause is twisted. This is because the subordinate clause actually counts as "spot 1" of the sentence, so it is immediately followed by the main verb in "spot 2". The word order of the subordinate clause stays unaffected, the verb still comes at the end of the clause.
Another fixed position is the subject of the subclause du , which always comes directly after the conjuction.
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You can not slip it around. The placement of nicht is really pretty complicated, and I don't think I can give you a rule that fits for every sentence, but there are some guidelines I can give you. But if you want to negate a specific noun, you set the nicht in front of everything that specifies it:.
To negate a verb, you put the nicht at the end of the sentence, because you negate the action of the whole sentence:.
That sounds easy enough, but if you have more than one verb, you may already know that they get piled up at the end of the clause too. And let's just say they bully the nicht a little back in line:. I myself am Dutch, which in this case is really similar in structure, so I intuitively understand what's going on and I've tried to clarify this in a previous post.
This is a helpful comment but it would be more complete if you were explicit about how to say "that" in the various ways. You focus on "with" with "das" and "dies-" and "dies", leaving the reader to wonder if they also mean "that" and if so how to distinguish an intended "this" from an intended "that. This helped so much, I've added a lot of it to my revision notebook lol.
Has anyone looked up the tables for the rest of the declined accusatives for diese? I tried searching around but couldn't find anything. Here it is - "Deklination des Demonstrativpronomens" and others Certainly because it's not placed next to 'Freundin', though I would say that it stands on its own, rather than that it is because it's next to 'ist'. I suggest you read my exchange above with Sakasiru -- he cleared my doubts forever! You can't use 'diese" because it comes before the verb, which requires Das, dies -- you can use it before the noun, no problem, if that is where it falls according to the sentence structure.
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Note, we're talking here about the use in the nominative case. For accusative, read farther down. You want to say These das are children, these diese are the terrorists. I suppose you could use Diese sind Katzen if you wanted to emphasize that they are actually cats in some sort of context where it was not apparent that they are.
Thank you for the detailed explanation. It's just the way the verb gefallen is used. Maybe it's easier to understand it if you translate it as "the ring appeals to me ". I think it should be Diese sind Check out the grammar rules for demonstrative pronouns I just did a bunch of research on this tonight because I just finished the Nominative Pronouns lesson, and was painfully confused too So heres what I figured out, and if Im wrong please, any and everyone let me know!
From what I understand, das is an indefinite pronoun, and like you said, stays the same for all genders and cases.
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So its for when you are directing towards something in general, not specific. And from everything Im understanding, what thevlookup says is right because in your sentence, the subject is something specific meine Katzen and Katzen is plural, so you'd use the definite pronoun Diese. Yeah but as I said, that was actually the answer favored by Duo Plus I did some practice and now I've came across "Dieses".
So I'm lost. Okay yeah, frustrating! ETA: You know what I think that I know what it is UGH okay, just read your initial post again Ohhh you're right. I'm finally getting the hang on it. However, Dies is sometimes used when you're talking about something indefinite, like "Was ist Dies? Then you would answer " Dies ist meine Katze".
So, "Dies", just like "Das", can only be used alone, not before a noun, and they are very linked to the idea of pointing towards something. Awesome Okay that helps a lot! I hasn't grasped that dies points towards something and not used right before a noun. Wasn't really sure how to use it even. Glad you asked this and we were able to hash it out :D.
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Can you say dies, dieses and das without the noun when it it is in the accusative position? Das and Dies works more or less equally, but with Das you refer to something that can be general or not so stressed, with Dies you empathize something like, as stated by others, pointing the finger to the concept. Get started. Topic: German. Use of Das vs Dies vs Diese Nominativ 0liwia. Hallo, I have some trouble with das, dies and diese. The way I understand it: "das" is "that" and "dies" is "this".
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Then you never decline das, which stays the same for all genders and cases. But then, why would you say "Dies sind meine Katzen"?? Please correct me and help my understand that! Thanks in advance December 10, This cat is black - diese Katze ist schwarz. December 11, Im bookmarking this :.
April 10, July 30, September 30, Thomas Plus. How does one find the good explanations among the many comments? September 29, Let's suggest them, it will be pretty useful!! June 16, How do you bookmark comments? I feel like it's something super simple that I'm just missing. August 12, LenirD Plus. August 13, December 27, Andreja January 15, July 7, July 8, MaheshMarg April 4, March 13, Sakasiru's comment from another thread: The placement of nicht is really pretty complicated, and I don't think I can give you a rule that fits for every sentence, but there are some guidelines I can give you.
That's because you really negate the unspecified noun in this sentence: Das ist kein Hemd - this is not a shirt. I hope this helps you a little in the neverending quest to place the dreaded nicht March 15, All I can say about this series of posts is: Wow!!! May 3, August 24,